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20121101
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hour. flood watches and warnings in affect across southern oregon and northern and central california where the forecasters are warning the waves could reach up to 15'. great conditions for surfing but it is much too dangerous to swim. our chief meteorologist is for this. i have not seen anything this bad for a long-term. rick: and this is the second batch this month. we had northern areas with 10" of rain a couple weeks ago and now they are getting another 10" and maybe another 8" or 10" so big flooding concerns in central california toward lake tahoe to around santa barbara and heavy rain overnight with us all day. it will break up and we will have a reprieve for 24 hours and then we start to see this kick in. this upper level disturbance pulls in the moisture from around hawaii, a rich, tropical moisture, and it will continue. the next big bout comes in on sunday so there is a clearing and we will have heavy rain again. some spots, maybe up to 12" of rain, and it is not a cold event and we are not talking huge snow accumulation on the passes so the roads are okay toward lake tahoe
are fighting for the electoral votes from the one spot, in california it is 55 and elsewhere it is three but it is 51 different contests and that is 51 sets of lawyers. >>judge napolitano: when we, together, covered the recount in florida in november of 2000, about which we can tell a lot of stories you could fit around this table which we sitting the people, the lawyers who specialized professionally in election work. now, you can fit them in a small college basketball arena really there are thousands of them and they are researching and preparing and ready to go. litigation that will commence at midnight on tuesday night could be lawyer driven but only happen not states are so close or the controversies are such a magnitude that the lawsuits could change the outcome. if one wins by a significant number if there disputes you, thought see litigation. >>shepard: you suggest in some cases not the campaigns but the lawyers themselves could generate the litigation. >>judge napolitano: they will persuade the campaigns their unique knowledge of a very, very narrow and bizarre area of law which
that through. >>reporter: panetta has the most spentive commute between california and washington and the pentagon spokesman said he is focused on the job in front him and on the country not his personal future. >>shepard: thank you shannon, and now we will bring in managing editor from "the hill" news. with the state department who makes more sense here? susan rice? or john kerry? >>guest: well, i think john kerry makes more sense after rice made the claims on the sunday shows about benghazi, very controversial claims. it would a difficult confirmation process. another name that could pop up is congressman berman, the top democrat on the foreign affairs committee and he just lost to another democrat widely respected on both sides of the aisle and was endorsed in the race by republicans like john mccain. so that would be an easy confirmation process. john kerry you would have to replace him and maybe scott brown runs for his seat but i think john kerry or berman would be solid picks. >>shepard: on the federal reserve we hear about lawrence summers. >>guest: former clinton secretar
on september 16, and this is the reaction of innocent people to a youtube clip made in california. if he was going to testify next week as the c.i.a. director he would have been met with a mountain of evidence to contradict what he said under oath so this trigger could have been pulled to save him from perjury or to save the president from severe embarrassment. >>shepard: we have no information to suggest neither of those is right or the reasons such a thing before -- but it appears that could be the outcome. >>judge napolitano: we don't know. the first round of testimony was in secret and the second round of testimony was to be in secret but we know what was leaked from the first round, he called the events that resulted in the murder of four americans, a flash mob rather than a gang of people determined to invade the consulate. >>shepard: a lot of headache here. >>judge napolitano: more will come. there are a lot more pieses to the puzzle which our colleagues will fill in as the days progress. >>shepard: that is my guess. 80,000 homes and businesses in new york have gone two weeks with
of representatives intelligentsia, congressman from california. welcome, sir. i am not sure if you heard what the congressman was saying but it seems to be the theme from the republicans saying, look, this is confusing, and someone took a very key piece of wording out the c.i.a.'s talking points and it changed the entire theme dramatically. your response? >>guest: first of all, there was never any draft that said it was a pre-planned terrorist attack so that was not part of the draft. there were changes in the intelligence community process. the most important point and general petraeus made this clear, the changes made were made to protect classified information. they did not want to be specific as to the precise group they thought was responsible. or groups. there could have been multiple groups involved. it was done to protect whiched information. he was very cheer this was never done for political purpose. this wasn't manipulated by the white house. all of the conspiracy theories this was done to frame this in a way the white house wanted were debunked by the general. other point that was
been living in southern california and they planned to join al-qaeda -- planned to join al-qaeda after studying internet lectures from the radical cleric who died last year in a u.s. air drone strike. according to prosecutors one of the men outlined his plans to target americans with a truck bomb saying he wanted to, quote, drive into the baddest military base. that if i am going to do that i will take out a whole base. this bust is the latest in which suspects are knowingly spilling their plans to undercover agents. and sometimes they even let them go through the motions of the attack and giving him things like fake bombs, we have seen them time and time again. the tactic holds up in court, but sometimes it gets criticism when the judge is overseeing the case. let's bring in the former director of homeland security in the state. he helped write the laws that heads the red land strategies which is a consulting firm that specializes in homeland security. we have seen this before. >> we have. >> somebody comes up -- not that they can or would be able to or have the connections or the wea
americorps in sacramento, california, and they are boxing up supplies of blankets, the basics, and shampoo. coney island could be visited by 14 million people a year but 50,000 people live here and it is hard hit. the supermarkets largely knocked out of commission because 3,000 people are on the food distribution lines set up by the city of new york despite the problems and the hardships, they say they have much for be thankful for. >> i ain't got no phone service. the water come on can go off. ain't got no heat. >> got some snacks and water and paper towel but i appreciate all the help. >> here is tomorrow's thanksgiving dinner, the cranberry sauce, rolls, turkey, gravy, and butter bull they are defrosting so it can be a good thanksgiving even without heat. trace? >>trace: i know they are grateful but we have been asking for three weeks, how long is this going to last? do we have an answer? >>reporter: that is what they are asking, it will continue through next week, the damage here is just astounding. houses have been destroyed and businesses cleaning up and it will continue for some tim
, like with these disgusting parents in los angeles. adam? >> only in california, right? $99 gets you off duty or retired police officer for 20 minutes, he will follow your teen around and then provide a written report. the teens are told they will be followed at some point but not when so it is semi secret. we went along if a mission in san diego and the young lady we followed around did a great job as we fold her and her dad was glad to see that and he said that although she did so well down the line he might do it again. >> you have nothing to lose. you get a good report it is peace of mind. if you get a bad report maybe you head off a potential problem for you and other people. for less than $100 it is win-win. >>reporter: the numbers are staggering motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens in the united states, accounting for 36 percent of all deaths and half of all teen passengers occur when another is driving with the lowest seatbelt use of drivers and 90 percent admit doing multiple tasks like talking on the phone and eating and channel surfing or goofing arou
california. people are driving across the border into arizona to buy the tickets to chase this prize, the largest in the history of powerball and the second largest in the history of the lotteries. we covered that $656 mega prize in march. if no one wins tonight, as you said, someone probably will, the jackpot will be near $1 billion next saturday and of course you can read more about it on foxnews.com. >>shepard: $1 billion. the one and only yolanda vegas is joining us, the face and voice of new york state lottery. almost 23 years. how did that get going? >>guest: right place at the right time, i have a degree in business economics, i was doing my jobs, they wanted someone. and you at 11:00 each night, would watch the balls. this is kind of the only thing anyone is talking about. >>guest: because it can make dreams come true. it is about being happy. and dreaming. and visual using what can happen to your life, how it can change from where it is now because a lot of people are in bad places. >>shepard: when people see you on the street they ask you tips. >>guest: they ask tips, they
" and you come forward and you celebrate. in arizona there is no power wall in california, utah, and nevada so the winner in arizona may not be from arizona because people were flooding over to see if they could play with that jackpot. arizona gets $25,000, the store that sold the ticket and in missouri they get $50,000, and that is strictly because of state regulation. nothing else. >>shepard: this lottery created a bunch of millionaires. >>trace: on top of the two huge tickets, there were eight other tickets that everyone worth $2 million and 58 tickets that were worth $1 million. remember, remember yolanda vega said do not use your special dates, anniversaries. look at those numbers, all under 30, and lottery experts say this is a very good chance the winners likely used their special dates. if this ticket or tickets were bought by groups, here is legal advice. >> when you have the winning ticket, you have to go to an attorney and have an agreement written up that each individual is responsible for their proportional share because you have had a couple of unpleasant cases where the purch
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)

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